WorldCat Identities

Hadley, Stephen J.

Overview
Works: 14 works in 26 publications in 1 language and 415 library holdings
Genres: History  Conference proceedings 
Classifications: E183.8.T8, 327.730561
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about  Stephen J Hadley Publications about Stephen J Hadley
Publications by  Stephen J Hadley Publications by Stephen J Hadley
Most widely held works about Stephen J Hadley
 
Most widely held works by Stephen J Hadley
Defining the path to a peaceful, undivided, and democratic Europe by Stephen J Hadley ( )
2 editions published in 2000 in English and held by 229 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
U.S.-Turkey relations : a new partnership by Madeleine Korbel Albright ( Book )
3 editions published in 2012 in English and held by 105 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Turkey is a rising regional and global power facing, as is the United States, the challenges of political transitions in the Middle East, bloodshed in Syria, and Iran's pursuit of nuclear weapons. As a result, it is incumbent upon the leaders of the United States and Turkey to define a new partnership "in order to make a strategic relationship a reality," says a new Council on Foreign Relations (CFR)-sponsored Independent Task Force. The bipartisan Task Force is chaired by former secretary of state Madeleine K. Albright and former national security adviser Stephen J. Hadley, and is directed by Steven A. Cook, CFR's Hasib J. Sabbagh senior fellow for Middle Eastern studies. The Task Force includes twenty-three prominent experts who represent a variety of perspectives and backgrounds. Turkey is a rising regional and global power facing, as is the United States, the challenges of political transitions in the Middle East, bloodshed in Syria, and Iran's pursuit of nuclear weapons. As a result, it is incumbent upon the leaders of the United States and Turkey to define a new partnership "in order to make a strategic relationship a reality," says a new Council on Foreign Relations (CFR)-sponsored Independent Task Force. The bipartisan Task Force is chaired by former secretary of state Madeleine K. Albright and former national security adviser Stephen J. Hadley, and is directed by Steven A. Cook, CFR's Hasib J. Sabbagh senior fellow for Middle Eastern studies. The Task Force includes twenty-three prominent experts who represent a variety of perspectives and backgrounds. "Turkey may not yet have the status of one of Washington's traditional European allies," the report explains, "but there is good strategic reason for the bilateral relationship to grow and mature into a mutually beneficial partnership that can manage a complex set of security, economic, humanitarian, and environmental problems." The relationship should reflect "not only common American-Turkish interests, but also Turkey's new stature as an economically and politically successful country with a new role to play in a changing Middle East," argues the Task Force in the report, U.S.-Turkey Relations: A New Partnership. Turkey is more democratic, prosperous, and politically influential than ever before. Still there are worrying domestic developments that raise questions about Turkey's democratic practices. According to the Task Force, these concerns include: "the prosecution and detention of journalists, the seemingly open-ended and at times questionable pursuit of military officers and other establishment figures for alleged conspiracy against the government, the apparent illiberal impulses of some Turkish leaders, the still-unresolved Kurdish issue, and the lack of progress on a new constitution." The Task Force finds that overall, Turkey is not well understood in the United States. The Task Force "seeks to promote a better understanding of the new Turkey--its strengths, vulnerabilities, and ambitions--in order to assess its regional and global role and make recommendations for a new partnership of improved and deepened U.S.-Turkey ties." To make the vision for a new U.S.-Turkey partnership a reality, Ankara and Washington should observe the following principles: equality and mutual respect for each other's interests; confidentiality and trust; close and intensive consultations to identify common goals and strategies on issues of critical importance; avoidance of foreign policy surprises; and recognition and management of inevitable differences between Washington and Ankara. --Publisher description
Thinking about SDI by Stephen J Hadley ( Book )
3 editions published between 1986 and 1988 in English and held by 30 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Belyser SDI-projektet i tre afsnit:The Nature of SDI, Guidance for Near-Term Decisions og SDI and Arms Control
Nuclear proliferation : confronting the new challenges : report by Council on Foreign Relations ( Book )
5 editions published in 1995 in English and held by 21 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The QDR in perspective meeting America's national security needs in the 21st century : the final report of the Quadrennial Defense Review Independent Panel ( )
2 editions published in 2010 in English and held by 12 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
"Congress has required by law that every four years the Department of Defense conduct what would outside of government simply be called a --strategic review of its existing plans and programs. The Department calls this process the -- Quadrennial Defense Review or the --QDR for short. ... This latest QDR continues the trend of the last 15 years. It is a wartime QDR, prepared by a Department that is focused -- understandably and appropriately -- on responding to the threats America now faces and winning the wars in which America is now engaged. Undoubtedly the QDR is of value in helping Congress review and advance the current vital missions of the Department. But for the reasons already stated, it is not the kind of long term planning document which the statute envisions. Congress constituted our Independent Panel to review the QDR, assess the long term threats facing America, and produce recommendations regarding the capabilities which will be necessary to meet those threats. We have deliberated for over five months, in the process reviewing a mass of documents (both classified and unclassified), interviewing dozens of witnesses from the Department, and consulting a number of outside experts."--Introduction
European views of national missile defense ( Book )
1 edition published in 2000 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The QDR in Perspective: Meeting America's National Security Needs in the 21st Century ( )
3 editions published in 2010 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Congress has required by law that every four years the Department of Defense conduct what would outside of government simply be called a "strategic review" of its existing plans and programs. The Department calls this process the "Quadrennial Defense Review" or the "QDR" for short. The modern QDR originated in 1990 at the end of the Cold War when the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff undertook in the "Base Force" study to reconsider the strategy underpinning the military establishment. Then in 1993, building on his own work as the chairman of the House Armed Services Committee, Secretary of Defense Les Aspin decided to conduct what he called a Bottom-up Review - an examination, with emphasis on the long term of the risks which America was likely to face, the capabilities necessary to meet them, and the various options for developing those capabilities. As originally conceived, the process was supposed to be free ranging, with the initiative and analysis proceeding from within the DOD and flowing upwards. The point was to free the Department from the constraints of existing assumptions and refresh the intellectual capital of the top political leadership in Congress as well as the Executive branch. The initial Bottom-up Review was considered a success. Of course there was much debate about the conclusions, but Congress thought the process was worthwhile and mandated that it be repeated every four years. Unfortunately, once the idea became statutory, it became part of the bureaucratic routine. The natural tendency of bureaucracy is to plan short term, operate from the top down, think within existing parameters, and affirm the correctness of existing plans and programs of record
The 2006 national security strategy featuring National Security Advisor Stephen J. Hadley by Stephen J Hadley ( )
1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
America and the Middle East, circa 2005 : critical choices for the next administration by Weinberg Founders Conference ( Book )
1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
The Honorable Stephen J. Hadley National Security Advisor April 12, 2006, Alumni Hall by Stephen J Hadley ( Visual )
1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Stephen Hadley gives his thoughts on the Global War on Terrorism. He highlights the Millennium Challenge Account which is a partnership between developing countries and developed countries as one part of the president's global strategy to address the needs of developing nations. In particular he focuses on the challenges and successes in Africa
Subduction along the Sunda-Banda Arc of Indonesia by Stephen J Hadley ( Book )
1 edition published in 1977 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
 
moreShow More Titles
fewerShow Fewer Titles
Audience Level
0
Audience Level
1
  Kids General Special  
Audience level: 0.78 (from 0.00 for The QDR in ... to 1.00 for Subduction ...)
Languages
English (26)